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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Sukarno > Suharto   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
BERKELEY MAFIA
PRESIDENT SUHARTO
GENERAL SUHARTO
CANADA
BEGINNING
OFFICIAL
ORDER
FAMILY
REBELLION
DEMOCRACY
CRISIS
NUMBER
SERVING
PROVINCE
ACEH
TIME MAGAZINE
STATE
CORRUPTION
STRONG SUPPORTER
PRESIDENCY
GREAT LENGTHS
ARMY
MARCH 1998
COUP
MILITARY OFFICERS
POL POT
STRONG ADVOCATE
MARCH 1968
CHINESE INDONESIANS
INTERNATIONAL RECOGNITION
COUNTRY
HOUSE ARREST
YEARS
EAST INDIES
SUHARTO REGIME
REGIME
POWER
PRESIDENT
RESIGNATION
IRIAN JAYA
EAST TIMOR
JAKARTA
INDONESIANS
INDONESIA
SUKARNO
SUHARTO
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Suharto"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Suharto was the military president of Indonesia from 1967 to 1998.
  2. Suharto is appointed president of Indonesia at ceremony, March 1968. (Web site)
  3. Suharto was born in a small village near Yogyakarta, during the era of Dutch colonial control.
  4. Suharto was married to Siti Hartinah, a woman from a high class family that, in the years of the revolution, lost its prestige and income.
  5. Suharto was forced to resign from the presidency in May 1998 following mass demonstrations and violence.

Berkeley Mafia

  1. When Suharto finally became President in 1968, the Berkeley Mafia was rewarded by being given positions as Ministers in Suharto's Cabinet.

President Suharto

  1. President Suharto relied on a group of American-educated economists, nicknamed the " Berkeley Mafia," to set economic policy.

General Suharto

  1. An attempted Communist coup late in 1965 led to a military takeover in Indonesia by General Suharto, who replaced Sukarno as effective ruler of Indonesia. (Web site)

Canada

  1. His A-8 lost to Scott Montgomery's A-Q. Suharto was busted by his fellow countryman from Canada.
  2. Darus Suharto 12,520,000 Thirty nine year-old accountant Darus Suharto was born in Indonesia and now resides in Toronto, Ontario Canada.

Beginning

  1. Beginning in early 1998, the austerity measures approved by Suharto had started to erode domestic confidence in the regime.

Official

  1. The spelling "Suharto" has been official in Indonesia since 1947 but the older spelling Soeharto is still frequently used. (Web site)

Order

  1. September 30 - The Indonesian army, led by General Suharto, crushes an alleged communist coup attempt (see Transition to the New Order). (Web site)

Family

  1. Suharto enriched himself and his family through widespread corruption and he was forced to step down after massive demonstrations in 1998. (Web site)

Rebellion

  1. Suharto quickly authorized troops to put down the rebellion, forcing several of its leaders into exile in Sweden.
  2. Army units under General Suharto put down the rebellion in a single day.

Democracy

  1. It left the Suharto dictatorship behind four years ago and is undergoing a transition to democracy.

Crisis

  1. Sudirman tried to overcome the crisis by appointing two men to mediate: Wikana, the then Communist civilian governor of Central Java, and Suharto.

Number

  1. In order to maintain a veneer of democracy, Suharto made a number of electoral reforms.

Serving

  1. In July Hutomo "Tommy Suharto" Mandala Putra started serving a 15-year sentence at Batu prison on the island of Nusakambangan, off of Javas south coast.

Province

  1. Meanwhile, the province followed Suharto 's policy of economic development and industrialization. (Web site)

Aceh

  1. Suharto sent troops into Aceh when villagers rioted and clashed with hundreds of settlers from Indonesia's main island of Java and started to block roads.
  2. O'Keefe: It sounds very much as if conditions for the people of Aceh are as bad today as they were under the Suharto dictatorship.

Time Magazine

  1. In 2007, Suharto won a $106 million defamation lawsuit against Time magazine for accusing the family of acquiring $15 billion in stolen state funds. (Web site)

State

  1. Unable to legally prosecute Suharto, the state has instead pursued legal actions against his former subordinates and members of his family.

Corruption

  1. At the time, Wahid was trying to get Suharto to hand back all the money which he had allegedly obtained through corruption when he was President. (Web site)

Strong Supporter

  1. Indonesia's second president, Suharto, was a strong supporter of Pancasila. (Web site)

Presidency

  1. After resigning from the presidency, Suharto was hospitalized repeatedly for stroke, heart, and intestinal problems.

Great Lengths

  1. Suharto himself went to great lengths to demonstrate that he was a good Muslim, including making the hajj to Mecca in May 1991. (Web site)

Army

  1. September 30 - The Indonesia n army, led by General Suharto, crushes an alleged communist coup attempt.
  2. That practice was formalized under former President Suharto, a military general who ruled with the support of the army from 1967 to 1998. (Web site)

March 1998

  1. Suharto stood for reelection for the seventh time in March 1998, justifying it on the grounds of the necessity of his leadership during the crisis.

Coup

  1. The coup was swiftly thwarted by army forces under General Suharto, who gradually assumed power (although retaining Sukarno as symbolic leader).
  2. An attempted coup in Jakarta was put down by forces led by General Suharto. (Web site)

Military Officers

  1. Military officers, especially from the army, were key advisers to Suharto and Habibie and had considerable influence on policy.

Pol Pot

  1. Less obvious but equally interesting is the difference in willingness to identify the responsible parties for the killings of Pol Pot and Suharto.

Strong Advocate

  1. Suharto became a strong advocate for Chinese assimilation rather than integration.

March 1968

  1. The head of the military, General Suharto, out-maneuvered the politically weakened Sukarno, and was formally appointed president in March 1968. (Web site)

Chinese Indonesians

  1. In 1998, preceding the fall of Suharto 's 32-year presidency, big riots targeted the Chinese Indonesians, pogrom style.

International Recognition

  1. International recognition of Indonesia's sovereignty, however, would only come after armed action - a task at which Suharto would prove himself adept.

Country

  1. Suharto invited major foreign investment into the country, which produced substantial, if uneven, economic growth. (Web site)
  2. In 1998 during the fall of Suharto 's 32-year presidency, numerous riots targeted the wealthy Chinese people in the country. (Web site)

House Arrest

  1. On May 29, 2000, Suharto was placed under house arrest when Indonesian authorities began to investigate the corruption during his regime. (Web site)

Years

  1. He later fled to Malaysia for 13 years to avoid additional jail time, only returning to Indonesia following the fall of Suharto in 1998. (Web site)

East Indies

  1. In 1969, Suharto moved to end the longtime controversy over the last Dutch territory in the East Indies, western New Guinea.

Suharto Regime

  1. The Suharto regime, after very limited hostilities with GAM in the late 1970s, turned Aceh into a free-fire zone in 1990. (Web site)

Regime

  1. Umar Abduh is an Islamist convicted of terrorism and jailed for 10 years under the Suharto regime.
  2. After the fall down of Suharto regime, Arjuna together with his family moved to Jakarta. (Web site)
  3. Following the fall of Suharto regime in 1998, several regional governments expanded its administrative divisions under the new regional autonomy policy. (Web site)

Power

  1. When Suharto came to power, Chinese Indonesians were increasingly discriminated against.
  2. IGGI- Acronym for Inter-Governmental Group on Indonesia, the international group which rescheduled Indonesian debts after Suharto came to power in 1966.
  3. Dissent within the ranks of his own Golkar party and military finally weakened Suharto, and on May 21 he stood down from power.

President

  1. When President Suharto was forced to leave office in May 1998, many Acehnese hoped that his successor, B.J. Habibie, would bring radical change to Aceh. (Web site)
  2. It has had free elections since the 1998 Revolution which led to the resignation of President Suharto, who came to power in 1965. (Web site)
  3. President Suharto became a strong advocate for Chinese assimilation rather than integration. (Web site)

Resignation

  1. From his assumption of office until his resignation, Suharto continued Sukarno's policy of asserting Indonesian sovereignty.
  2. Following the resignation of President Suharto in 1998, Indonesian political and governmental structures have undergone major reforms.
  3. On 21 May 1998, President Suharto announced his resignation, ushering in the Reformasi era in Indonesia. (Web site)

Irian Jaya

  1. The province was known as West Irian or Irian Barat from 1969 to 1973, and then renamed Irian Jaya (roughly translated, "Glorious Irian") by Suharto.
  2. It was then renamed Irian Jaya (roughly translated, "Victorious Irian") by Suharto, a name that remained in official use until 2002.

East Timor

  1. Following the 1998 resignation of Suharto, on August 30, 1999, the people of East Timor voted overwhelmingly for independence in a UN-sponsored referendum.

Jakarta

  1. Gerald Fords memoir briefly discusses the December 1975 visit to Jakarta but does not mention the discussion of East Timor with Suharto. (Web site)
  2. Suharto lived his post-presidential years in near seclusion, and died at the age of 86 in Jakarta in 2008.
  3. JAKARTA: Nurcholish Madjid, a Muslim scholar in Indonesia who was instrumental in persuading President Suharto to step down, died Monday.

Indonesians

  1. Suharto shifted from police work toward the Japanese-sponsored militia, the Peta (Defenders of the Fatherland) in which Indonesians served as officers.

Indonesia

  1. When Indonesia gained independence from the Dutch in 1949, Suharto quickly rose through the ranks of the military to become a staff officer. (Web site)
  2. I just saw an old ZDF (German TV) documentary dating from 1971, where the then new head of state of Indonesia, Suharto, visited Borneo (= Kalimantan). (Web site)
  3. During the Japanese occupation of Indonesia, Suharto served in Japanese-organised Indonesian security forces. (Web site)

Sukarno

  1. When the coup failed, the military used it as an excuse to depose Sukarno and replace him with Suharto. (Web site)
  2. Over the next year, Suharto eased out of office Indonesia's first post-independence president, Sukarno, who died under house arrest in 1970. (Web site)
  3. Sukarno promoted Suharto to the rank of Lieutenant General.

Suharto

  1. Sukarno was forced from power by one of his generals, Suharto, who formally became President in March 1967.
  2. After serving as the public face of Indonesia for over 30 years, Suharto now lives his post-presidential years in virtual seclusion. (Web site)
  3. In 1975, after Portugal withdrew from its colony of East Timor and the Fretilin movement momentarily took power, Suharto ordered troops to invade East Timor. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Sukarno
  2. World > Countries > Republics > Indonesia
  3. Countries > Republics > Indonesia > Jakarta
  4. Japanese Occupation
  5. House Arrest
  6. Books about "Suharto" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Suharto"
  Originally created: October 01, 2008.
  Links checked: July 23, 2013.
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